Even though the Twelve Apostles has been closed to tourists, the message was not getting through with at least 20 groups of people showing up at the weekend.
Corangamite Shire councillor Simon Illingworth said many locals were angry that tourists had ignored the "stay home" message and continued to arrive at the tourist site during the country-wide corona virus pandemic lockdown.
"I've got reports of at least 20 separate groups going to the Twelve Apostles," Cr Illngworth said.
He said there were different groups but some that were clearly overseas tourists.
"The biggest concern for us is clearly tourism is something that is spreading this. It's not remaining stagnant by people staying in one place," Cr Illingworth said.
"If they can't go back home overseas, then they have to stay in one place and that's what we're finding is the biggest problem.
"They're going across borders of towns and cities and so on, they're the spreaders of this. All of us being at home is kinda pointless if we've got people that are transient."
He said that even though the Twelves Apostles was shut down, there were still people arriving there and being sent away.
"The next question that they ask is 'well what's open then?'," he said.
"They're constantly pushing the boundaries all the way along the coast whether it be sightseeing or whatever. They're constantly on the move and that is exactly what we're trying to avoid.
"The locals are really frickin angry.
"We've got people coming from the Surf Coast all the way down to surf our waves, they're sleeping in our car parks. It's bloody disappointing. It's just mind-boggling.
"They're so bloody selfish they probably think they're going to get a wave to themselves or something."
Cr Illingworth said Port Campbell beach was not being patrolled anymore, and there were very few people now flocking to the beach after upset locals made their feelings known.
He said there were still some people travelling around in campervans that still haven't got the message.
"If they can't go home, they've got to find somewhere and stop. They can't continually go across geographical boundaries all the time," Cr Illingworth said.
He said these people were heavy users of public toilet blocks and that wasn't ideal because "they're the sort of places where traces are left".
Have you signed up to The Standard's daily newsletter and breaking news emails? You can register below and make sure you are up to date with everything that's happening in the south-west.